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October 06, 1965 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.rAGE SE's

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6,1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Spartan

Offense

To

Depend on Balance, Powe

By RICK FEFERMAN
Unbeaten, untied, and as yet
unaffected by their unexpected
success, Michigan State's gridders
invade Wolverine territory Satur-
day in a bid to enhance their sud-
den national prominence.
Considered just another team
before the season started, the
Spartans have parlayed a highly
balanced attack and a stingy de-
For a scene from last year's*
victory over Michigan State, see
Page 8..
fense into a 3-0 record, the only
unblemished log among the Big
Ten teams. They have defeated
two perennial national powers
Penn State and UCLA, in addi-
tion to an Illinois squad led by
All-American fullback Jim Gro-
4 bowski.
Of course the season remains in
its early stage, but there must be
some awfully good reasons for

those three convincing victories.
Foremost among them ranks a
surprisingly potent offense. There
is no triple threat man like a Bob
Timberlake, but nevertheless, all
the elements do exist. "It's diffi-
cult to defense them because they
can hit all ways," confessed Bump
Elliott.
The quarterback, co - captain
Steve Juday, has directed the MSU
offense ever since the initial game
of his sophomore season. Last sea-.
son Juday set school records for,
total passes and completions (79
out of 148), and he remains with-
in striking distance for half a
dozen others.
As if Juday's familarity with
the team's system is not enough,
his principal target, Gene Wash-
ington, rates as one of the better
ends in the nation. The junior al-
ready holds four MSU game and
season marks, including total re-
ceptions for a season, a mark
which seems destined to be im-
proved.

Washington's tremendous speed
is bound to give the Michigan sec-
ondary fits; he set a Big Ten
mark winning the 70-yard low
hurdles and took first in the lows
at the NCAA indoor meet.
Fancy Legwork Too
To complement this flashy pass
combination is a running game
which is rivaled in the Big Ten
only by Michigan. The halfbacks
are Dwight Lee, a solid 190-pound
sophomore, and Clinton Jones,

who is held in such high esteem
that he was voted "Mr. MSU" last
year. He is another of the in-
numerable gridder-trackmen, the
third best hurdler in the confer-
ence.
Jones, who averaged 4.8 yards
operating out of the right halfback
slot last season, is often the re-
ceiver on safety-valve and screen
passes, a situation which has
proved quite troublesome to the
Wolverines.

Anchoring the backfield is the
most pleasant surprise of the
year for Duffy Daugherty, sopho-
more fullback Bob Apisa.
At 205 pounds, this big back has
been nothing short of sensational
for the Spartans so far. The rug-
ged Hawaiian import scored the
only touchdown in the 13-3 vic-
tory over UCLA and was instru-
mental in State's fourth quarter
comeback against Illinois.
Fleshy Flash
And when the Wolverines stop
these offensive threats, they have
to contend with the bare foot of
Dick Kenney, who has connected
on six of seven field goals so far.
Daughtery has threatened to use
him anytime the Spartans cross
the midfield stripe.
"We'll try one anytime the ball
is on the 40; if the wind is in our
favor, Kenney is capable of kick-
ing a 57-yard field goal," he re-
vealed.
Kenney clicked on one from 49
yards out last year against
Southern Cal. The all-pro record
is only 57 yards, held by Pete
Gogolak of the Buffalo Bills.
The Spartans boast three let-
termen in their up-front five of-
fensively: center Boris Dimitroff,
a 224 pound senior who replaces
graduated All - American Jerry'
Rush; guard John Karpinski, a
two-year letterman; and tackle
Jerry West. The other two posi-
tions are filled by sophomores.
Tackle Joe Przbycki was an all-
city, all-state pick at Notre Dame
High School in Detroit. Halfway
down the other guard position is
Norm Jenkins.
Almost Unanimous
Defensively ten of 11 starters
are returning lettermen. The chief
problem Daugherty faces is a fa-
miliar one to Wolverine fans: in-
juries.
Co-captain Don Japinga, who

guard is the largest man on the
field, Harold Lucas, who reported-
ly tips the scales at 286. Mich-
igan's sophomore center Joe Day-
ton may have a hectic afternoon
trying to stop him.
Husky Ron Goovert teams with
converted fullback Charlie Thorn-
hill to provide the Spartans with
adequate linebacking strength.
Three quarters of the defensive
backfield remains under par at

it continue. Don Japinga, Jerry
Jones, and George Webster, all
letternen, are of doubtful status.
Daugherty admits that this week
the team has been concentrating
on stifling Michigan's explosive
offense. "They've moved the ball
without much trouble. It's just
that they've made some mistakes,"
said the coach, referring to Mich-
igan's 11 fumbles in three games.
In Ann Arbor, Elliott has had

this stage of the week, a situation the Wolverines practicing:
which may prove to Blue quarter- sessions "trying to polish
back Dick Vidmer's liking should offense,:' as he puts it.

in
ui

THE No.1 NEWS & PICTORIAL
MAGAZINE FOR SPORTS CAR
ENTHUSIASTS!
Written and edited by driver.
journalists ... first on the scene
with authoritative. fully illus.

closed
p our
f

CLINTON JONES

I.

MASS
UGLI Multipurpose Room
T urs. 8:00 P.m
To plan local protest for
VIET NA.M DAYS
(International Days of Protest)
Oct. 15, 16

directs the defense, currently re-
mains hobbled. Other unknown
quantities i n c lu d e linebacker
Charlie Thornhill and rover back
George Webster.
Jerry Jones, a 156-pound junior
defensive back, sustained a deep
finger cut yesterday in practice,
but is expected to be ready for
action.
The sturdiest part of an overall
tenacious defense, which has per-
mitted only one touchdown in the
three contests thus far, is the five
man forward wall, comprised of
four seniors and a junior. Charlie
"Bubba" Smith, a mammoth 6'6",
268-pound junior, leads the pass
rush from his left defensive end
post. He'll be playing opposite the
Wolverines' Tom Mack and it
should be one of the most inter-
esting individual battles of the
afternoon. The other defensive end
is Bob Viney, who is in his third
year as a letterman.
Big Cover
Don Bierowicz and Buddy Owens
cover the tackle spots. At middle

EVERY ISSUE -
FEATURES: trated, international coverage!
TECHNICAL ARTICLES... Specifications, cutaway drawings and spe-
cial features tell how to get top performance.
RACE COVERAGE... Complete news and pictorial coverage in both
the Grand Prix circuit and U.S.A. events.
ROAD TESTS... SCG's road test reports on domestic and imported
cars pull no punches.
IN THE
OCTOBER
ISSUE:
1 Track Testing-
Ford's Fabulous
GT40
> Road Test and
Tech Report on
Olds' Toronado
> Ferrari 275
G.T.B. ..
ON SALE AT
NEWSSTANDS

--Associated Press.

TOUGH MAN TO STOP is Michigan State's Bob Apisa who takes
a handoff from Spartan quarterback Steve Juday in a practice
scrimmage. Apisa, a sophomore Hawaiian recruit, has been one of
the top ground gainers for MSU in the first three games of the
season,

r

- .

- - - - I

WOULD YOU LIKE TO READ
1000 t. 2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION AND RETENTION
EASE PRESSURE-SAVE TIME-IMPROVE CONCENTRATION
You can read 150-200 pages an hour using the ACCELERATED READING method.
You'll learn to comprehend at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words a minute. And retention is
excellent.
This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read every word.,
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual material
as welt as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds. In fart, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.j
Consider what this new reading ability will enable you to accomplish-in your required
reading and in the additional reading you will want to do.
No machines,. projectors, or apparatus 'are used in learning the ACCELERATED
READING method. In this way the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external
equipment in reading.
An afternoon class and an evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught
each TUESDAY adjacent to the U. of M. Campus, beginning on October 12.
Be our guest at a 30-minute public demonstration of the ACCELERATED READING
method, and see it applied by U of M students who have recertly completed the course.
BRING A BOOK!
Demonstrations will be held:
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 6 at the Bell Tower Inn at 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Oct. 11 at the Bell Tower Inn at 7:30 p.m.
The Bell Tower Inn is located at 200 S. Thayer St. (Across from Hill Auditorium)
NATIONAL SCHOOL OF ACCELERATED READING, Inc.
18964 Coyle St. Detroit 35, Michigan

Senator Criticizes NCAA,
Advocates MSU Telecast

Wool

By The Associated Press
State Sen. Roger Craig of Dear-
born said Monday that Michigan
and Michigan State should lead a
fight to pull the Big Ten out of
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association as a protest against
the NCAA's refusal to allow a tele-
cast of the Wolverine-MSU con-
test on Saturday.
He termed the decision part of
the NCAA's "archaic and ireas.
onable policy involving the tele-
vising of football games."
Senator Craig spoke as the Sen-
ate approved a resolution request-
ing Michigan to televise the game
Saturday with the Spartans.
Craig asked H. 0. (Fritz) Cris-
ler, Michigan's athletic director,
if it would be possible to tele-

vise the game last week. Crisler
replied in a letter to Craig Fri-
day that such a telecast is pro-
hibited under NCAA rules.
The NCAA allows a sell-out
game to be telecast only by the
;home school's educational sta-
tion, and only if the program is
shown entirely on a non-profit
basis.
Michigan does not operate an
educational television station, so
it is not able to telecast sell-out
games.
"What gripes me is this dicta-
torial attitude of the NCAA," said
Craig. "The people of this state
are entitled to see this game and
there aren't any tickets to be had
for love or money."

r

II

1,

GRID SELECTIONS

I.
I

Ila

.. ...

U

r

Man has loved to bet, wager, and gamble ever since he saw two
omoebas-or is it amebai-slithering along the shore in prehistoric
times. Later, Abdul Office Pool won 500 rumbas by correctly pre-
dicting that Moses would beat the Egyptians across the Red Sea. In
recent times, however, this favorites occupation of man has fallen
upon trying conditions. College betting scandals and pro football
predictors have changed the basic spirit of the sport.
In an effort to . restore this practice to its former glory, the
Michigan Daily proudly announces another happy-go-lucky session
of grid selections. Our game is a model of straightforwardness.
spiritual cleanliness, honest fun, and intense study of Longshot
Lou's weekly odds.

I

Just get your entry blank to
St. before midnight Friday. You
tickets to the Michigan Theatre.
the Rocks."
But don't bet on it.

the Daily office at 420 Maynard
might even win' those two free
currently showing "Marriage on

U

THIS WEEKS GAMES

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.

Michigan St. at MICHIGAN
Purdue at Iowa
Oregon St. at Northwestern
Illinois at Ohio State
Indiana at Minnesota
Wisconsin at Nebraska,
Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas
Clemson at Georgia
Southern Cal at Washington
Florida at Mississippi
Syracuse at UCLA

12. Army vs. Notre Dame at
Chicago
13. California at Air Force
14. Penn State at Boston College
15. Oregon at Stanford
16. Pittsburgh at Duke
17. North Carolina at North
Carolina State
18. Kansas State at Missouri
19. Pennsylvania at Dartmouth
20. East Stroudsburg St. at
Kutztown St.

AV

GALEY & LORD SLACKS
AILABLE AT 1208 South Ur
Rte'woo& g9Ross

niversity

V' ,X

'M' Kickers Win
The Michigan Soccer Club de-
feated the Danish Club of Detroit,
3-1 last Saturday as Mario Winter
tallied twice for the Wolverines.
The two teams will clash again on
Sunday at Wines Field at 2 p.m.
RENT A TRUCK
663-2019

a

0

University of Michigan
Inter Fraternity Council

&reienbi

I

c

Mass Committee Tryout Meeting
Open to all fraternity members-Actives arid Pledges who
111111W.J" } .....i..'. . r; naia .~ r ~r r vari

I

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